Ereve by Myropol
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Ereve is a perfume by Myropol for women and men and was released in 2015. The projection is above-average. It is still in production.

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Fragrance Notes

Lemon, Fig leaf, Fig, Red wine, Cypress, Mint, Spikenard, Cinnamon, Lavender, Ginger, Rose, Cocoa, Cardamom, Labdanum, Opoponax, Peru balsam, Myrrh, Hyraceum, Styrax
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Submitted by Parfusion, last update on 24.06.2020.
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Especially in this year's (premature) transitional season - coupled with the anniversary of my grandmother's death - I especially like to wear the melancholically beautiful Ereve from the Russian fragrance brand Myropol. Ereve means evening and in memory of my grandmother, who was a ballet dancer as a young woman, Ereve brings to my mind the bittersweet "evening blessing" from Engelbert Humperdinck's opera Hansel and Gretel.
The text of the "Evening Blessing" was written - like the entire libretto - by Humperdinck's sister Adelheid Wette and is sung in two voices. "In the evening I want to go to sleep", so the beginning and Ereve already announces in the fruity and spicy prelude with a very lightly citric touch the warmth and security, but also the melancholy of another past day, which like every past day - as I picked up recently in a very intensive conversation - always brings us a little bit closer to death.

If this thought is too morbid - don't worry, help is on the way! The brother and sister continue to sing of fourteen angels whom they surround in their sleep "...... two at my heads, two at my feet.... And while you are still listening and imagining in your mind's eye how magical light beings surround the two children lost in the forest, Ereve, with its full-bodied heart note of various herbs (mint?), spices (I can clearly identify cinnamon and ginger), which are clearly found in the coniferous forest with rosy nuances, gives the impression that this clearing is quite homely, because it is warm and cosy.

"...two to cover me, two to wake me up...", the warm, woodsy-balsamic, yes, slightly syrupy character of Ereve, deepens in the base note and envelops me like the two confident children from Grimm's fairy tales. Labdanum and Opoponax combined with Peru balsam make Ereve clearly wearable for both sexes - after all, Hansel is a trouser role. Styrax and myrrh harmonize well with the last lines of the evening's blessing: "two, that lead me to heaven's parade" and remind us that Humperdinck's opera is often performed during the Christmas season.

Ereve very aptly depicts a late romantic fairy-tale scenario, which is quite acceptable for both sexes

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